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You searched for: Simplified Aid for EVA Rescue
[image](SAFER) Simplified Aid for Eva Rescue - NASA/Marshall Space Flight Center
STS-64, Astronaut Marc Lee tests the (SAFER) Simplified Aid for Eva Rescue system 130 nautical miles above earth.
Keywords: What -- STS-64; What -- Earth
Downloads: 10
[image]SAFER Rescue System Tested - NASA
Astronauts Carl J. Meade and Mark C. Lee (red strip on suit) test the new Simplified Aid for EVA Rescue (SAFER) system some 130 nautical miles above Earth. The pair was actually performing an in-space rehearsal or demonstration of a contingency rescue using never-before flown hardware. Meade, who here wears the small back-pack unit with its complementary chest-mounted control unit, and Lee anchored to the Space Shuttle Discovery's Remote Manipulator System (RMS) robot arm, took turns using the S...
Keywords: Space Shuttle; EVAs-Spacewalk; Who -- Mark C. Lee; What -- Earth; What -- Space Shuttle Orbiter
Downloads: 23
[texts]Self-rescue strategies for EVA crewmembers equipped with the SAFER backpack - Williams, Trevor
An extravehicular astronaut who becomes separated from a space station has three options available: grappling the station immediately by means of a 'shepherd's crook' device; rescue by either a second crewmember flying an MMU or a robotic-controlled MMU; or self-rescue by means of a propulsive system. The first option requires very fast response by a tumbling astronaut; the second requires constant availability of an MMU, as well as a rendezvous procedure thousands of feet from the station...
Keywords: CELLS (BIOLOGY); CULTURE TECHNIQUES; MAMMALS; TISSUES (BIOLOGY); BIOREACTORS; BIOTECHNOLOGY
Downloads: 120
[image]Testing a SAFER System During EVA - NASA
Backdropped against the blue and white Earth 130 nautical miles below, astronaut Mark C. Lee tests the new Simplified Aid for EVA Rescue (SAFER) system.
Keywords: Astronauts; EVAs-Spacewalk; Who -- Mark C. Lee; What -- Earth
Downloads: 16
[image]STS-64 extravehicular activity (EVA) hardware view - NASA/Johnson Space Center (NASA-JSC)
Scott Bleisath, an EVA engineer, demonstrates the hand control module for the Simplified Aid for EVA Rescue (SAFER) system making its first flight on the scheduled September STS-64 mission.
Keywords: What -- STS-64
Downloads: 9
[image]STS-64 extravehicular activity (EVA) hardware view - NASA/Johnson Space Center (NASA-JSC)
Scott Bleisath, an EVA engineer, demonstrates the hand control module for the Simplified Aid for EVA Rescue (SAFER) system making its first flight on the scheduled September STS-64 mission. Unidentified technicians and engineers look on.
Keywords: What -- STS-64
Downloads: 8
[image]STS-64 Mission Photograph - Extravehicular Activity (EVA) - NASA/Marshall Space Flight Center
Astronaut Mark Lee floats freely as he tests the new backpack called the Simplified Aid for EVA Rescue (SAFER) system. SAFER is designed for use in the event a crew member becomes untethered while conducting an EVA. The STS-64 mission marked the first untethered U.S. EVA in 10 years, and was launched on September 9, 1994, aboard the Space Shuttle Orbiter Discovery.
Keywords: What -- STS-64; What -- Space Shuttle Orbiter; What -- Discovery
Downloads: 10
[image]PC Lee using SAFER during an EVA - NASA
Photographic documentation of Payload Commander Mark Lee evaluating the Simplified Aid For Extravehicular Activity Rescue (SAFER) during an Extravehicular Activity (EVA) on the Space Shuttle Discovery during STS-64. SAFER was designed as a small, self-contained EVA crew member mobility unit which would allow crew members extra mobility and a way to rescue themselves should they become adrift.
Keywords: Who -- Mark C. Lee; What -- Space Shuttle Orbiter; What -- STS-64
Downloads: 12
[image]PC Lee using SAFER during an EVA - NASA
Photographic documentation of Payload Commander Mark Lee evaluating the Simplified Aid For Extravehicular Activity Rescue (SAFER) during an Extravehicular Activity (EVA) on the Space Shuttle Discovery during STS-64. SAFER was designed as a small, self-contained EVA crew member mobility unit which would allow crew members extra mobility and a way to rescue themselves should they become adrift.
Keywords: Who -- Mark C. Lee; What -- Space Shuttle Orbiter; What -- STS-64
Downloads: 13
[image]PC Lee using SAFER during an EVA - NASA
Photographic documentation of Payload Commander Mark Lee evaluating the Simplified Aid For Extravehicular Activity Rescue (SAFER) during an Extravehicular Activity (EVA) on the Space Shuttle Discovery during STS-64. SAFER was designed as a small, self-contained EVA crew member mobility unit which would allow crew members extra mobility and a way to rescue themselves should they become adrift.
Keywords: Who -- Mark C. Lee; What -- Space Shuttle Orbiter; What -- STS-64
Downloads: 13
[image]SAFER, DTO 661, tested during Extravehicular Activity (EVA) - NASA
Photographic documentation of Carl Meade testing the Simplified Aid for Extravehicular Activity Rescue (SAFER) during an Extravehicular Activity (EVA) on the Space Shuttle Discovery. The SAFER, a small and self-contained EVA crew member mobility unit, was designed to provide astronauts with a rescue device and increased movement during spacewalks.
Keywords: Who -- Carl Meade; What -- Space Shuttle Orbiter
Downloads: 16
[image]SAFER, DTO 661, being tested during an Extravehicular Activity (EVA) - NASA
Photographic documentation of STS-64 crew members testing the Simplified Aid for Extravehicular Activity Rescue (SAFER) during an Extravehicular Activity (EVA) on the Space Shuttle Discovery. The SAFER, a small and self-contained EVA crew member mobility unit, was designed to allow astronauts increased movement and a rescue device during a spacewalk. Mark Lee in SAFER (008). Carl Meade in SAFER (027).
Keywords: Who -- Mark C. Lee; Who -- Carl Meade; What -- STS-64; What -- Space Shuttle Orbiter
Downloads: 21
[image]SAFER, DTO 661, being tested during an Extravehicular Activity (EVA) - NASA
Photographic documentation of STS-64 crew members testing the Simplified Aid for Extravehicular Activity Rescue (SAFER) during an Extravehicular Activity (EVA) on the Space Shuttle Discovery. The SAFER, a small and self-contained EVA crew member mobility unit, was designed to allow astronauts increased movement and a rescue device during a spacewalk. Mark Lee in SAFER (008). Carl Meade in SAFER (027).
Keywords: Who -- Mark C. Lee; Who -- Carl Meade; What -- STS-64; What -- Space Shuttle Orbiter
Downloads: 12
[image]SAFER, DTO 661, being tested during an Extravehicular Activity (EVA) - NASA
Photographic documentation of STS-64 crew members testing the Simplified Aid for Extravehicular Activity Rescue (SAFER) during an Extravehicular Activity (EVA) on the Space Shuttle Discovery. The SAFER, a small and self-contained EVA crew member mobility unit, was designed to allow astronauts increased movement and a rescue device during a spacewalk. Mark Lee in SAFER (008). Carl Meade in SAFER (027).
Keywords: Who -- Mark C. Lee; Who -- Carl Meade; What -- STS-64; What -- Space Shuttle Orbiter
Downloads: 13
[image]Astronauts Linda Godwin and Michael ''Rich'' Clifford during EVA - NASA
STS-76 Mission Specialists Linda Godwin and Michael ''Rich'' Clifford in payload bay wearing extravehicular mobility units (EMU) with Simplified Aid for EVA Rescue (SAFER) attached during extravehicular activity (EVA). Clifford translates along port side of payload bay and slidewire (001-3, 006-8, 011-12). Godwin translates along starboard side of payload bay (004-5, 009-10). Godwin translates back along starboard payload bay towards Docking Module trailing a MEEP (Mir Environmental Effects Payl...
Keywords: Who -- Linda Godwin; What -- STS-76; What -- Russian Mir Space Station
Downloads: 20
[image]Mark Lee Tetherless and Free - NASA
Backdropped against clouds 130 nautical miles below, astronaut Mark C. Lee floats freely without tethers as he tests the new Simplified Aid for EVA Rescue (SAFER) system.
Keywords: Astronauts; Space Shuttle; EVAs-Spacewalk; Who -- Mark C. Lee
Downloads: 30
[image]Frick poses among SAFER stowage bags in Node 1 during STS-110's visit to the ISS - NASA
Pilot Stephen N. Frick poses by Simplified Aid For EVA Rescue SAFER stowage bags in Unity / Node 1 during STS-110's visit to the International Space Station ISS.
Keywords: Who -- Stephen Frick; What -- Unity; What -- STS-110
Downloads: 11
[image]MS Meade testing SAFER - NASA
Photographic documentation of Mission Specialist Carl Meade testing the Simplified Aid for Extravehicular Activity Rescue (SAFER) over the Space Shuttle Discovery's payload bay during STS-64. The SAFER, a small and self-contained unit, allows astronauts greater mobility and a rescue device during Extravehicular Activity (EVA).
Keywords: Who -- Carl Meade; What -- Space Shuttle Orbiter; What -- STS-64
Downloads: 14
[image]SAFER, DTO 661, PC Lee and MS Meade on the Remote Manipulator System - NASA
Photographic documentation of Payload Commander Mark Lee and Mission Specialist Carl Meade testing the Simplified Aid for Extravehicular Activity Rescue (SAFER) on the Space Shuttle Discovery's Remote Manipulator System (RMS) during STS-64. The SAFER, a small and self-contained Extravehicular Activity (EVA) crew member mobility unit, allows astronauts greater movement and a rescue device.
Keywords: Who -- Mark C. Lee; Who -- Carl Meade; What -- Space Shuttle Orbiter; What -- STS-64
Downloads: 13
[image]photo-jsc2006e31530 - NASA
JSC2006-E-31530 (28 July 2006) --- Astronaut Daniel C. Burbank (left), STS-115 mission specialist, checks out Simplified Aid for EVA Rescue (SAFER) equipment during a training session in the virtual reality lab at Johnson Space Center. EVA systems lead Roger Lottridge assisted Burbank.
Keywords: What -- STS-115; Where -- Johnson Space Center (JSC)
Downloads: 7
[image]STS-64 SAFER Assembly - NASA/Johnson Space Center (NASA-JSC)
This small mobility-aiding back harness, complemented in extravehicular activity (EVA) with a hand controller unit and called the Simplified Aid for EVA Rescue (SAFER) system, will get extensive in-space evaluation and testing during the STS-64 mission. In this view the SAFER is open to reveal the gas supply and thrusters.
Keywords: What -- STS-64
Downloads: 13
[image]View of EMUs stowed in the ISS Quest E/L taken during STS-111 UF-2 - NASA
Two Extravehicular Mobility Units (EMU) and assorted Extravehicular Activity (EVA) tools are seen stowed in the Quest Airlock (A/L) equipment lock (E/L). In the background, stowed in the crew lock (C/L) are cargo transfer bags (CTB) containing the Simplified Aid For EVA Rescue (SAFER) packs.
Keywords: What -- STS-111
Downloads: 14
[image]photo-jsc2006e31527 - NASA
JSC2006-E-31527 (28 July 2006) --- Astronaut Daniel C. Burbank (left), STS-115 mission specialist, checks out Simplified Aid for EVA Rescue (SAFER) equipment during a training session in the virtual reality lab at Johnson Space Center. EVA systems lead Roger Lottridge assisted Burbank.
Keywords: What -- STS-115; Where -- Johnson Space Center (JSC)
Downloads: 8
[image]photo-iss012e06025 - NASA
ISS012-E-06025 (21 October 2005) --- Cosmonaut Valery I. Tokarev, Expedition 12 flight engineer representing Russia's Federal Space Agency, holds a Hand Control Module (HCM) while looking at laptop computer graphics during a Simplified Aid for EVA Rescue (SAFER) training session in the Unity node of the international space station.
Keywords: What -- Unity; What -- International Space Station (ISS)
Downloads: 8
[image]photo-iss012e06030 - NASA
ISS012-E-06030 (21 October 2005) --- Astronaut William S. McArthur Jr., Expedition 12 commander and NASA science officer, holds a Hand Control Module (HCM) while looking at laptop computer graphics during a Simplified Aid for EVA Rescue (SAFER) training session in the Unity node of the international space station.
Keywords: What -- Unity; What -- International Space Station (ISS)
Downloads: 6
[image]photo-iss012e06035 - NASA
ISS012-E-06035 (21 October 2005) --- Astronaut William S. McArthur Jr., Expedition 12 commander and NASA science officer, holds a Hand Control Module (HCM) while looking at laptop computer graphics during a Simplified Aid for EVA Rescue (SAFER) training session in the Unity node of the international space station.
Keywords: What -- Unity; What -- International Space Station (ISS)
Downloads: 7
[image]PC Lee and MS Meade testing the SAFER - NASA
Photographic documentation of Payload Commander Mark Lee and Mission Specialist Carl Meade performing an Extravehicular Activity (EVA) attached to the Space Shuttle Discovery during STS-64. MS Meade, attached to the Remote Manipulator System (RMS), and PC Lee were testing the Simplified Aid for Extravehicular Activity Rescue (SAFER), a small, self-contained EVA crew member mobility unit designed to provide greater astronaut mobility and a safety device.
Keywords: Who -- Mark C. Lee; Who -- Carl Meade; What -- Space Shuttle Orbiter; What -- STS-64
Downloads: 12
[image]photo-s93-50137 - NASA
S93-50137 (December 1993) --- This small mobility-aiding back harness, complemented in extravehicular activity (EVA) with a hand controller unit and called the Simplified Aid for EVA Rescue (SAFER) system, will get extensive in-space evaluation and testing during the STS-64 mission. In this view the SAFER is open to reveal the gas supply and thrusters. SAFER is to fly on STS-76 as well.
Keywords: What -- STS-64; What -- STS-76
Downloads: 10
[image]STS-64 SAFER Assembly development team members - NASA/Johnson Space Center (NASA-JSC)
The Simplified Aid for EVA Rescue (SAFER) system, to be tested on the STS-64 flight, is surrounded by the team members who have spent a number of recent man hours in preparation for the system's first test-flight. In front are (left to right) Russell L. Flack and Bob Lowe. In the back row are (left to right) Jack D. Humphreys, Chuck Deason, Bill Wood and James Brown.
Keywords: What -- STS-64
Downloads: 9
[image]SAFER Tests by Meade and Lee - NASA
Astronauts Carl J. Meade and Mark C. Lee (red stripe on suit) test the Simplified Aid for EVA Rescue (SAFER) system some 130 nautical miles from Earth. The pair were actually performing an in-space rehearsal or demonstration of a contingency rescue using the never- before flown hardware. Meade, who here wears the small back-pack unit with its complementary chest-mounted control unit, and Lee, anchored to Discovery's Remote Manipulator System (RMS) robot arm, took turns using the SAFER hardware d...
Keywords: Space Shuttle; EVAs-Spacewalk; Who -- Mark C. Lee; What -- Earth
Downloads: 50
[image]photo-s94-33357 - NASA
S94-33357 (1994) --- Scott Bleiseth, top, prepares to spin Mike Hess, a fellow EVA engineer, during a test on the air-bearing floor in the Shuttle mockup and integration laboratory. The hardware being tested is part of the Simplified Aid for EVA Rescue (SAFER). The pair was developing techniques by which the non-SAFER equipped space walker will impart a rotation to the SAFER-using space walker during the STS-64 mission...
Keywords: What -- STS-64; What -- STS-76
Downloads: 9
[image]photo-iss006e33073 - NASA
ISS006-E-33073 (24 February 2003) --- Astronauts Kenneth D. Bowersox (right) and Donald R. Pettit, Expedition Six mission commander and NASA ISS science officer, respectively, participate in a scheduled extravehicular activity (EVA) development test objective (DTO) in the Quest Airlock on the International Space Station (ISS). The test demonstrated the ability of two crewmembers to safely get into the American Extravehicular Mobility Unit (EMU) spacesuit without the assistance of a third crewmem...
Keywords: What -- International Space Station (ISS); What -- Space Shuttle Orbiter; What -- Columbia
Downloads: 5
[image]photo-iss006e33078 - NASA
ISS006-E-33078 (24 February 2003) --- Astronauts Kenneth D. Bowersox (right) and Donald R. Pettit, Expedition Six mission commander and NASA ISS science officer, respectively, participate in a scheduled extravehicular activity (EVA) development test objective (DTO) in the Quest Airlock on the International Space Station (ISS). The test demonstrated the ability of two crewmembers to safely get into the American Extravehicular Mobility Unit (EMU) spacesuit without the assistance of a third crewmem...
Keywords: What -- International Space Station (ISS); What -- Space Shuttle Orbiter; What -- Columbia
Downloads: 4
[image]photo-iss006e33084 - NASA
ISS006-E-33084 (24 February 2003) --- Astronauts Kenneth D. Bowersox (right) and Donald R. Pettit, Expedition Six mission commander and NASA ISS science officer, respectively, participate in a scheduled extravehicular activity (EVA) development test objective (DTO) in the Quest Airlock on the International Space Station (ISS). The test demonstrated the ability of two crewmembers to safely get into the American Extravehicular Mobility Unit (EMU) spacesuit without the assistance of a third crewmem...
Keywords: What -- International Space Station (ISS); What -- Space Shuttle Orbiter; What -- Columbia
Downloads: 5
[image]photo-iss006e33075 - NASA
ISS006-E-33075 (24 February 2003) --- Astronauts Kenneth D. Bowersox (right) and Donald R. Pettit, Expedition Six mission commander and NASA ISS science officer, respectively, participate in a scheduled extravehicular activity (EVA) development test objective (DTO) in the Quest Airlock on the International Space Station (ISS). The test demonstrated the ability of two crewmembers to safely get into the American Extravehicular Mobility Unit (EMU) spacesuit without the assistance of a third crewmem...
Keywords: What -- International Space Station (ISS); What -- Space Shuttle Orbiter; What -- Columbia
Downloads: 6
[image]photo-iss006e33082 - NASA
ISS006-E-33082 (24 February 2003) --- Astronauts Kenneth D. Bowersox (right) and Donald R. Pettit, Expedition Six mission commander and NASA ISS science officer, respectively, participate in a scheduled extravehicular activity (EVA) development test objective (DTO) in the Quest Airlock on the International Space Station (ISS). The test demonstrated the ability of two crewmembers to safely get into the American Extravehicular Mobility Unit (EMU) spacesuit without the assistance of a third crewmem...
Keywords: What -- International Space Station (ISS); What -- Space Shuttle Orbiter; What -- Columbia
Downloads: 6
[image]photo-iss006e33079 - NASA
ISS006-E-33079 (24 February 2003) --- Astronauts Kenneth D. Bowersox (right) and Donald R. Pettit, Expedition Six mission commander and NASA ISS science officer, respectively, participate in a scheduled extravehicular activity (EVA) development test objective (DTO) in the Quest Airlock on the International Space Station (ISS). The test demonstrated the ability of two crewmembers to safely get into the American Extravehicular Mobility Unit (EMU) spacesuit without the assistance of a third crewmem...
Keywords: What -- International Space Station (ISS); What -- Space Shuttle Orbiter; What -- Columbia
Downloads: 6
[image]photo-iss006e33072 - NASA
ISS006-E-33072 (24 February 2003) --- Astronauts Kenneth D. Bowersox (foreground) and Donald R. Pettit, Expedition Six mission commander and NASA ISS science officer, respectively, participate in a scheduled extravehicular activity (EVA) development test objective (DTO) in the Quest Airlock on the International Space Station (ISS). The test demonstrated the ability of two crewmembers to safely get into the American Extravehicular Mobility Unit (EMU) spacesuit without the assistance of a third cr...
Keywords: What -- International Space Station (ISS); What -- Space Shuttle Orbiter; What -- Columbia
Downloads: 6
[image]STS-64 Mission Insignia - NASA/Marshall Space Flight Center
The STS-64 patch depicts the Space Shuttle Discovery in a payload-bay-to-Earth attitude with its primary payload, Lidar In-Space Technology Experiment (LITE-1) operating in support of Mission to Planet Earth. LITE-1 is a lidar system that uses a three-wavelength laser, symbolized by the three gold rays emanating from the star in the payload bay that form part of the astronaut symbol. The major objective of the LITE-1 is to gather data about the Earth's troposphere and stratosphere, represented b...
Keywords: Who -- Richard N. Richards; Who -- Mark C. Lee; What -- STS-64; What -- Space Shuttle Orbiter; What -- Discovery; What -- Earth
Downloads: 8
[audio]STS-64
The STS-64 mission. Information on the audio files: 595-AAO - 09/16/1994, Mission Audio and Selected Air to Ground 1 Voxed 1/4" [GMT 259:10:44 through 259:16:40, MET 006:12:21 through 006:18:17] 596-AAO - 09/16/1994, Mission Audio and Selected Air to Ground 1 Voxed 1/4" [GMT 259:16:33 through 259:20:21, MET 006:18:11 through 006:21:59] 604-AAO - 09/16/1994, Mission Audio and Selected Air to Ground 1 Voxed 1/4" [GMT 259:20:16 through 260:10:45, MET 006:21:53 through 007:12:22] Digitized, cataloge...
Keywords: NASA; STS-64
Downloads: 169
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